The Coolermaster 932 HAF is a gorgeous case. It has a solid construction and plenty of cooling features onboard. This case has three 230X30mm Fans which create a nice airflow inside, keeping all your computer components running cool. It is also ready for adding a watercooling solution to the case. In the video below I will show you all the cool features of this case, I also put below links to technical information about the case as well as links to where you can order this case and the power supply because the power supply is not included.
If you are into building your own computer or server, you have to checkout this case.
Dimension (W / H / D)
(W)9.6" X (H)22.5" front half, 21.5" back half X (D)22.7"
Micro – ATX / ATX / E-ATX (does not support Dual Xeon Nocona)
5.25" Drive Bay
6 (without the use of exposed 3.5" drive bay)
3.5" Drive Bay
5 hidden 1 exposed (converted from one 5.25" drive bay)
Front: 230 x 30 mm red LED fan x 1, 700 RPM, 110 CFM, 19 dBA
Side: 230 x 30 mm standard fan x 1, 700 RPM, 110 CFM, 19 dBA (support 120 x 25 fan x 4)
Top: 230 x 30 mm standard fan x 1, 700 RPM, 110 CFM, 19 dBA (support 120 mm fan x 3 or 120 mm x 1 + 230 x 30 mm x 1)
Rear: 140 x 25 mm standard fan x 1, 1200 RPM, 60 CFM, 17 dBA (support 120 mm fan x 1), 35,000 hours life expectancy
Standard ATX PS2 / EPS 12V (optional) – It is not included.
USB 2.0 x 4, IEEE1394a x 1, eSATA x 1, Mic x 1, Audio x 1
WHERE TO BUY:
NEWEGG.COM $149.99: http://www.newegg.com/Product/Product.aspx?Item=N82E16811119213&cm_re=coolermaster_932_haf-_-11-119-213-_-Product
AMAZON.COM $145.34: http://www.amazon.com/Cooler-Master-High-Tower-Black/dp/B001EPUQAE/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&s=electronics&qid=1264970969&sr=8-1
COMPUSA.COM $149.99: http://www.compusa.com/applications/searchtools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=4146085
POWER SUPPLY 750WATT $79.99 AT COMPUSA.COM: http://www.compusa.com/applications/searchtools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=3276567
8 thoughts on “Coolermaster 932 HAF CASE REVIEW”
I was researching small solar panel info and luckily found this write-up. I found similar websites, like http://www.propeller.com/story/2010/01/20/small-solar-panels/ that help you install your very own solar panels but I am hoping to find out where to get the pv panels.
Hi there! I simply want to give an enormous thumbs up for the good information you could have right here on this post. I might be coming again to your blog for more soon.
I just want to say I am newbie to bolgging and truly enjoyed you’re blog site. Most likely I’m want to bookmark your website . You really have very good well written articles. Appreciate it for sharing with us your web-site.
It’s a real pleasure to find someone who can think like that
I’m impressed. You’ve really raised the bar with that.
When you think about it, that’s got to be the right answer.
CStanley That doesn't make sense, Steve. $48B is about 3.4% of $1.4T…so I'm assuming that they rounded down and that they're using 48B and the 3% figure to represent the same number.It can't be that the 3% represents costs WITH admin expenses but the $48B does not, because the $48B is a slightly bigger number than the 3% one is.Either they both represent costs with admin costs or they both represent the pure provider payment cost without admin- and from the wording it looks like it's the latter.
Johan Liljegren November 13, 2007 Jeff,Great to get some new blog tips! However, the link to Matt Evans’ The Admin Exchange is most likely inccorert, as it is the same as the one to Salesforce Times.My Google karma doesn’t give me any tips on where to find it either. Do you have an updated link to it?Regards//Johan